Disruption As A Catalyst to Thrive

Jun 25
How you can use challenges to learn and develop


Any challenge or change creates a certain amount of disruption, but that does not mean the disruption itself can't be a catalyst for learning and development. Today's project management professionals need to help people develop the mindsets and habits as well as cultivate the right environment to not only perform but also to enhance their personal and professional growth in a world that is constantly changing. Two recent research studies have explored the ways people responded to unexpected as well as chosen challenges. This presentation will highlight the conditions that are necessary for disruption to become a catalyst to thrive.


  • Gain insight into the conditions that facilitate development versus despair when faced with unexpected and unwanted changes/challenges
  • Discover the mindset and habits that enhance personal and professional growth in challenging circumstances
  • Learn tools to maintain and enhance their own performance and wellbeing.
STEP 1: Register for this event now

STEP 2: Two weeks prior, receive a link to view this webinar

Members $40 | Non Members $80
CPD Points: 4


Dr Connie Henson

Dr Connie Henson is founder/Managing Director of Learning Quest and author of BrainWise Leadership. She is also the creator of the science-based Mind Management™ Methodology and ACUITY™: a leader-led culture transformation program designed to restore customer trust and employee selfconfidence to ‘do the right thing’.

Connie has international experience designing programs to bring about cultural
change, business transformation and leadership development. Her programs are
informed by the latest neuroscience research and her diverse industry experience
(Corporate, SME, Not-for-Profit and Government sectors.)

A lively presenter, Connie’s expertise in the science of ‘how people work’ enables her
to apply the most current research and techniques in a way that is both practical and
entertaining. Her talks encourage high interaction, which quickly gets people to think
and work differently.

Dr Connie Henson